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CPI 260 Client Feedback Report

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CPI 260 Client Feedback Report

  1. 1. Understanding your CPI 260® Client Feedback Report
  2. 2. CPI 260 ® CLIENT FEEDBACK REPORT DEVELOPED BY HARRISON G. GOUGH, Ph.D., AND PAMELA BRADLEY, Ph.D. Report prepared for JANE SAMPLE September 10, 2012 Interpreted by Joe Sample XYZ, Inc. CPP, Inc. | 800-624-1765 | www.cpp.com CPI 260® Client Feedback Report Copyright 2003, 2011 by CPP, Inc. All rights reserved. CPI 260, the CPP logo, and the CPI 260 logo are trademarks or registered trademarks of CPP, Inc., in the United States and other countries.
  3. 3. CLIENT FEEDBACK REPORT FOR JANE SAMPLE 2 This report is based on your answers to the CPI 260® instrument. It includes information about your approach to life, how you see yourself, and how you compare to others on characteristics that are important at work and in everyday living. The goal of the report is to provide as accurate a picture as possible, one that will help you to understand yourself and to achieve your own personal objectives. YOUR APPROACH TO THE INSTRUMENT There are certain ways in which most people respond to the instrument. For example, most people answer all or nearly all of the questions and also acknowledge at least a few personal problems and worries. Departures from general tendencies like these can affect the validity of the information presented below. For this reason, your responses are first screened for indications of unusual trends. No indication of anything unusual was found. THREE BASIC ORIENTATIONS Interpretation of the CPI 260 instrument begins with three basic orientations: 1. Toward other people and interpersonal experience 2. Toward conventional rules and values 3. Toward one’s inner feelings The first two orientations are expressed in observable behavior. The third deals with feelings of self- realization and level of satisfaction. Each of these orientations is assessed by a separate measure. On the first measure, implications range from a liking for social participation, pleasure in the company of others, and an active interpersonal style at one pole, to a desire for privacy and a reserved and quiet social manner at the other. The second goes from rule-testing and even rule-breaking behavior at one end, to rule-respecting and even conformist behavior at the other. The third measure shows how you feel about yourself and how sure or unsure you are about your ability to cope with the problems and opportunities you encounter in your own life.
  4. 4. CLIENT FEEDBACK REPORT FOR JANE SAMPLE 3 FOUR WAYS OF LIVING Scores on the first two measures, when considered together, define four ways of living or lifestyles, as indicated below: The IMPLEMENTER LIFESTYLE includes people who are interpersonally active and comfortable with social rules. Implementers step forward, take part, and do not hesitate to act. They believe that social rules are proper and should be obeyed. They are ambitious, goal-directed, strong in leadership potential, and well-organized. At their best, Implementers can be charismatic leaders and initiators of constructive endeavors. At their worst, they can be opportunistic, manipulative, and hostile toward those who behave in rule-violating ways. The SUPPORTER LIFESTYLE includes people who are reserved in their behavior and supportive of social norms. Supporters are caring, conscientious, patient, and well-organized. They value and protect their internal, private feelings, avoiding public display or disclosure. Their role is to preserve values and humanize the ways in which social rules are enforced. At their best, Supporters can be inspirational models of goodness, virtue, and tolerance. At their worst, they may be self-denying, lacking in self-esteem and confidence. The INNOVATOR LIFESTYLE includes people who are interpersonally active, but who see flaws and even absurdities in the way many things are done. Innovators are imaginative and often creative in their work. Their values are personal, not traditional or conventional. At their best, Innovators are insightful creators of new ideas, new products, and new social forms. At their worst, they are rebellious, intolerant, self-indulgent, and disruptive. The VISUALIZER LIFESTYLE includes people who value their own privacy and who see many of society’s conventions as arbitrary and unduly restrictive. Visualizers are reflective and nonconforming. They see things differently from others, but for the most part keep these perspectives private. They are most comfortable working alone in fields such as the arts and abstract sciences. At their best, Visualizers are imaginative, are aesthetically perceptive, and have a rich inner life. At their worst, they feel fragmented, alienated from others, and internally in conflict. In the general population, approximately 25 percent of the people are classified in each of the four ways of living.
  5. 5. CLIENT FEEDBACK REPORT FOR JANE SAMPLE 4 LIFESTYLE DIAGRAM The following diagram gives specific information as to how persons in each lifestyle see themselves and as to how they are viewed by others. The diagram also shows how the interpersonal and norm- favoring orientations are combined to define the four ways of living. Your answers to the instrument place you in the Alpha quadrant, where the basic lifestyle is that of the Implementer. The plotting of your lifestyle score is shown by the diamond in that quadrant. Rule-favoring Likes stability Agrees with others ALPHA QUADRANT BETA QUADRANT IMPLEMENTER SUPPORTER • Tends to see self as ambitious, • Tends to see self as conscientious, efficient, industrious, and modest, patient, and reserved, organized, but not as confused, but not as assertive, irritable, dissatisfied, lazy, or moody. outspoken, or sarcastic. • Tends to be seen by others as • Tends to be seen by others as active, ambitious, enterprising, cautious, inhibited, peaceable, and and organized, but not as retiring, but not as adventurous, apathetic, cynical, moody, or shy. daring, individualistic, or quick. Initiates Focuses on action t inner life Confident in Values own social INNOVATOR privacy VISUALIZER situations • Tends to see self as complicated, • Tends to see self as detached, frank, humorous, pleasure-seeking, and reflective, and unconventional, spontaneous, but not as but not as cheerful, enthusiastic, conservative, conventional, forceful, or sociable. placid, or submissive. • Tends to be seen by others as • Tends to be seen by others as dreamy, modest, quiet, and clever, frank, impulsive, and unassuming, but not as assertive, witty, but not as conservative, energetic, outgoing, or talkative. conventional, methodical, or timid. GAMMA QUADRANT DELTA QUADRANT Rule-questioning Has personal value system Often disagrees with others
  6. 6. CLIENT FEEDBACK REPORT FOR JANE SAMPLE 5 YOUR LIFESTYLE Implementers believe strongly in teamwork and try hard to achieve the goals set by the groups to which they belong. They are usually industrious, efficient, and self-disciplined. When functioning at their best, they are ambitious, enterprising, task-focused, and well-accepted as leaders. When under stress or functioning poorly, Implementers can be opportunistic, bossy, and overly critical of those who fail to follow the rules. LEVEL OF SATISFACTION The third basic theme of this instrument pertains to one’s sense of satisfaction in living and feelings of self-realization or fulfillment. Those who rank low on this measure tend to be dissatisfied with their current status and feel that their potentialities are not being fulfilled or realized. Those who score high tend to feel that they are living up to their own potentialities and also that they can cope effectively with the demands of living. Your score on this dimension is indicated by the blue triangle on the line below. Low High 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 ▲ Level of Satisfaction This score suggests that you feel good about the way your life is going and are comfortable in your lifestyle. The information above gives an overview of your way of living and of broad, general trends in your personal style. In the next section, more detailed and specific information will be presented. DETAILED RESULTS In this section, your scores on 26 separate measures are reported, grouped into five broad categories: 1. Dealing with others 2. Self-management 3. Motivations and thinking style 4. Personal characteristics 5. Work-related measures
  7. 7. CLIENT FEEDBACK REPORT FOR JANE SAMPLE 6 Scores are reported in standardized form, based on a norm sample of 6,000 persons (3,000 men, 3,000 women). For each scale, 50 is the norm-based midpoint. The lower the score, the more relevant the comments to the left of the graph will be; the higher the score, the more relevant those to the right of the graph will be. DEALING WITH OTHERS Not assertive, uncomfortable 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Likes to be in charge, exerting authority, hesitant in self-confident, persuasive, making decisions, unassuming ▲ task-centered. in behavior. Dominance (Do) 58 67 Unsure of self, dislikes direct 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Ambitious, wants to be a competition, not looking for success, likes the good life, major responsibilities or ▲ outgoing, has a wide range status, often feels that life Capacity for Status (Cs) 56 67 of interests. is unfair. Not gregarious, prefers to 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Highly sociable and drawn stay in the background, toward people, enjoys feels uneasy in many social ▲ meeting new people and situations, avoids making Sociability (Sy) 48 67 being in new situations, decisions, keeps people at a optimistic, socially competent. distance. Cautious, does not seek 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Seeks social attention and attention, appears somewhat recognition, likes to play to an inhibited, has a readiness to ▲ audience, spontaneous, witty, feel guilty. Social Presence (Sp) 33 67 not easily embarrassed. Blames self when things go 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Confident, self-assured, wrong, often thinks others are presents self with conviction, better, has doubts about own ▲ likes to talk, projects high ability, tends to withdraw Self-acceptance (Sa) 51 67 sense of own personal worth. from social contact. Seeks support from others, 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Has a strong sense of defers to others, avoids taking self-sufficiency, resourceful, a stand, tends to give up ▲ keeps a certain distance when things go wrong. Independence (In) 55 67 between self and others, resolute. Not good at judging other 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Likeable, understands the people, somewhat withdrawn, feelings of others, versatile, uncomfortable with change ▲ adventurous, has good social and uncertainty, often feels Empathy (Em) 48 67 skills. misunderstood.
  8. 8. CLIENT FEEDBACK REPORT FOR JANE SAMPLE 7 SELF-MANAGEMENT Somewhat indifferent to 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Conscientious, takes duties duties and obligations, dislikes seriously, considerate of routine work, tends to be ▲ others, reliable—gets things careless, often impatient. Responsibility (Re) 64 67 done. Not readily accepting of social 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Comfortably accepts ordinary rules and conventions, rules and conventions, finds questions authority, tends to ▲ it easy to conform, favors blame others when things go Social Conformity (So) 51 67 traditional methods and ideas. wrong, easily annoyed or irritated. Willing to take risks, has 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Pauses for thought before strong feelings and emotions, acting, tries to control speaks out when angry or ▲ emotions and temper, takes annoyed, may leap before Self-control (Sc) 64 67 pride in being self-disciplined, looking. cautious. Not very much concerned 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Careful to present a favorable about image presented to image to others, deferential to others, skeptical, frank, may ▲ those in authority, complies be individualistic. Good Impression (Gi) 67 63 with rules of polite behavior. Has many unusual responses, 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Has very few unusual personal preferences and responses, sees self as ideas differ from those of ▲ essentially similar to others, others, may have answered Communality (Cm) 26 67 has a practical outlook. the questions carelessly. Not entirely comfortable in 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Generally satisfied with life current situation, may be situation, cheerful, feels self worried about health and ▲ to be in good physical and personal problems, tends to Well-being (Wb) 44 67 emotional health, feels be anxious, not optimistic competent to deal with life’s about the future. demands. Tends to be critical of others’ 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Open-minded, reasonable, beliefs and opinions, may respectful of the rights and appear self-centered and ▲ beliefs of others, not biased resentful of the good fortune Tolerance (To) 62 64 or dogmatic. of others, feels unappreciated. MOTIVATIONS AND THINKING STYLE Has difficulty doing best 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Strongly motivated to achieve work in highly structured and particularly in clearly defined regulated settings, does not ▲ and structured settings, like to conform, tends to be Achievement via Conformance (Ac) 56 64 goal-oriented, has efficient an underachiever. work habits. Has difficulty doing best work 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Strongly motivated to achieve in situations that are vague particularly in open and fluid and unstructured, wants ▲ situations, prefers work others to specify goals and Achievement via Independence (Ai) 64 64 allowing for initiative and methods, has a low level of independent thinking, good initiative. at defining personal goals. Activity-oriented, prefers 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Comfortable and confident dealing with tangible matters in handling intellectual and rather than concepts or ▲ conceptual matters, verbally abstractions, lacks confidence in Conceptual Fluency (Cf) 52 64 fluent, thinks ahead. own ability, has limited interests.
  9. 9. CLIENT FEEDBACK REPORT FOR JANE SAMPLE 8 PERSONAL CHARACTERISTICS Has difficulty predicting how 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Has analytic insight into others will feel and react, people and their motivations, not very interested in the ▲ forms impressions quickly, not dynamics of behavior, looks Insightfulness (Is) 61 73 always warm or sympathetic. more at what people do than at what they think. Prefers predictability and 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Likes change and variety, consistency, uncomfortable finds ordinary routine boring, with ambiguity, programmed ▲ quick-thinking and clever. and planful, well-organized. Flexibility (Fx) 62 62 Tough-minded, action- 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Sensitive to others’ feelings, oriented, somewhat tends to interpret events from insensitive to others’ ▲ a personal perspective, often feelings, aggressive. Sensitivity (Sn) 42 41 feels vulnerable, has a strong need for affiliation. WORK-RELATED MEASURES Not very ambitious, may be 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Deals effectively with people, erratic in decision-making, shares credit with others, puts own interests first, reacts ▲ good at explaining decisions, defensively to criticism. Managerial Potential (Mp) 66 74 has good judgment. Restless, distractible, often 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Reliable worker, readily careless, not a steady worker, accepts subordinate roles, has fluctuating moods. ▲ not self-seeking, has modest Work Orientation (Wo) 55 66 aspirations, seldom complains. Prudent, avoids risk, prefers 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Likes what is new and the traditional ways of doing different, thinks in things, dependable at work. ▲ unconventional ways, likes to Creative Temperament (Ct) 48 70 think “outside the box,” has a rapid personal tempo. Avoids positions of leadership, 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Has good leadership skills, low in persistence, doubts likes to take positions of own competence, has trouble ▲ leadership, deals effectively dealing with stress. Leadership (Lp) 56 68 with stress and pressure, forceful and self-assured. Impatient, not tactful, 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Cooperative, appreciative questions the motives of of others, not assertive or others, easily annoyed, not a ▲ aggressive, tries hard to get team worker. Amicability (Ami) 49 64 along well with coworkers, not self-seeking or self-promoting. Sees law enforcement 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Supports firm and strict law practices as too strict and enforcement practices, severe, likes to take chances, ▲ well-suited for work in the law tends to be nonconforming, Law Enforcement Orientation (Leo) 65 64 enforcement field, evaluates somewhat pessimistic and problems from a practical and dissatisfied. commonsense standpoint.
  10. 10. CLIENT FEEDBACK REPORT FOR JANE SAMPLE 9 RECOGNIZING YOUR PERSONAL PERSPECTIVE Psychological measurements are always approximations and estimates, not precise indicators. Because of this margin of uncertainty, you should use your own judgment as you review your results on this instrument. The report suggests what higher and lower scores on each scale signify about your temperament and behavior, but these remarks must be viewed in the context of what you know about yourself. Of course, there would be no reason to take the inventory if nothing new or unanticipated turned up. The goal of this report is to give a balanced, true-to-life picture to help you in gaining a better understanding of yourself. If anything in the report seems strange or incorrect, you should discuss these matters with the person who arranged for you to take the CPI 260 instrument. CPP, Inc. | 800-624-1765 | www.cpp.com © Full copyright information appears on page 1.
  11. 11. ADMINISTRATOR PAGE FOR JANE SAMPLE LIFESTYLE DIAGRAM SUPPLEMENT The Lifestyle diagram plots the respondent’s scores on two measures of the CPI 260® instrument. On the first measure, vector 1, lower scores indicate that the respondent tends to be more self-confident, sociable, and gregarious, while higher scores on this measure suggest that the respondent is more detached and protective of his or her privacy. On the second, vector 2, lower scores indicate that the respondent is more adventurous, unconventional, and independent, whereas higher scores indicate a respondent who is more rule oriented, conscientious, and cautious. The intersection of these two vectors creates four quadrants, or lifestyles, into which the respondent’s scores can be plotted. The scores for the vectors are in raw score units ranging from 0 to 20, while most other measures on the CPI 260 are reported in standardized scores, ranging from 0 to 100. Rule-favoring Likes stability Agrees with others ALPHA QUADRANT BETA QUADRANT IMPLEMENTER SUPPORTER 20 18 16 14 Initiates Focuses on action 0 2 4 6 8 t10 12 14 16 18 20 inner life Confident in 12 Values own social privacy INNOVATOR VISUALIZER situations 10 8 6 4 2 GAMMA QUADRANT 0 DELTA QUADRANT Rule-questioning Has personal value system Often disagrees with others CPP, Inc. | 800-624-1765 | www.cpp.com CPI 260® Client Feedback Report Administrator Page Copyright 2011 by CPP, Inc. All rights reserved. CPI 260 and the CPP logo are trademarks or registered trademarks of CPP, Inc., in the United States and other countries.
  12. 12. Additional learning options: 1. Listen to any recorded SLS Global Assess webinar 24/7. 2. Participate in another CPI 260® Client Feedback Report Webinar (see schedule at www.slsglobalassess.com). 3. Purchase any of the “Related Products to Enhance Your Learning” – books and additional assessments. 4. Purchase one-on-one or group interpretation with one of our experienced and trained consultants.
  13. 13. On behalf of everyone at SLS Global Assess … we wish you happy learning! And remember, Knowledge is Power! CONTACT INFORMATION: SLS Global Assess www.slsglobalassess.com Email: support@slsglobalassess.com